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Online Dispensary Canada


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Marijuana Legalization in Canada and its effect on the USA


In June of 2018, Canada decided to take a giant leap forward from any reservations that they seemed to have, to fully legalizing marijuana, nation-wide. It is now the second country in the world to legalize the substance, the first being Uruguay; it is the first wealthy nation in the world to put a stamp of federal approval on Cannabis, with regulations in place. 

While this move came at a time where the benefits of the drug were being discussed globally, it sets afoot a movement to show the rest of the world that legalization of a once illicit drug may be better for the country’s public health than previously thought so. 

The Cannabis Act, also known as Bill C-45 legalizes the possession of Cannabis, home growing and sales - for adults only. While the federal government of Canada oversees the criminal aspect of this Act and the due licencing of producers, provincial governments manage the actual sales and distribution, along with other related regulations. This means that at a provincial level, regulations can be imposed - such as the minimum age being upped. 

The United States of America has already legalized pot in a few states, but what sets Canada apart from it is that it is legalizing the drug as a whole country. As the USA's closest neighbour and political ally, Canada’s overall stance with regard to this issue may cause a rift with the regulations imposed in some States in America, but could also provide a seemingly unproblematic model for full legalization, moving forward. 

Canada’s current political party in power takes this as a major fulfillment of a campaign promise - Prime Minister Justin Trudeau has now seen that that promise has become a reality. The reasoning behind this is clear - legalization would effectively bring Cannabis to public fora and restrictions can be easily placed on minors and minimum dosages. It would also cut down on the criminalization of possession of the drug, which would mean that many people who are thrown in jail for having a bit of the substance on their person can now walk free. While on the surface this may confuse people, it would mean that less money is spent in that department. 

Therefore, Canada is on thin ice. It is hoping to force its hand on the black market and prove it obsolete by making pot legal and safe to use, which opens up the risk of minors and addicts gaining easier access to the drug as well. This is very much a balancing act that Canada has to pull off if it is to be a model for other nations as time goes by. Also, this throws a symbolic wrench in the cogs of the international narcotics treaties that Canada has signed and has been a part of. Starting from the 1960s, Canada has been a part of the Single Convention on Narcotics Drugs (1961), the Convention on Psychotropic Drugs (1971) and the United Nations Convention against Illicit Traffic in Narcotic Drugs and Psychotropic Substances (1988). These treaties limit - or even prohibit - the possession, commercial trade and use of substances outside of medical purposes and scientific research. They significantly do say that drugs cannot be used for recreational purposes - something that Canada outright allowed. USA seemingly can get around this by stating that while few states have legalized the drug, the nation still prohibits the use of Cannabis as a whole. However, this argument would not hold steady should America decide to condemn Canada for violating international agreements, seeing as they are also doing the same. 

Canada may be able to withdraw from treaties and rejoin with a condition to allow Marijuana within the nation (much like Bolivia did in the 2010s) or could merely refuse to acknowledge that the legalization of pot is in violation of the treaties at all (much like Uruguay). 

Whatever be the case, the truth that we face is that treaties may be outdated and not the right way to tackle the global narcotics market - banning is seemingly rendering itself a useless mechanism, because it only fuels the drug cartels and illegal black market operations even more. If Canada is able to pull off their balancing act - the pros of legalization and the cons of legalization - they could provide a systematic model for other countries such as their prolific neighbours to bring about state controlled narcotics use. 

America has treated narcotics legalization along the lines of the alcohol industry, in the few states that pot is legal. However, the alcohol industry in the USA has become a massive force to be reckoned with, that pressures lawmakers into waiving off taxes and relaxing commercial laws so that alcohol can reach many people. It has also succeeded in normalizing alcohol use - frequently advertising it to children, teenagers and adults alike - which is a staggering fact in the face of another fact that around 90,000 deaths occur in the USA every year due to excessive drinking. If the marijuana industry is able to rise to such heights, the danger to public health is obvious, and it will also be a global issue that attracts millions. Canada’s legalization mechanism provides for most of these issues - such as having strict restrictions on marketing and advertising as well as handing over sales and distribution to provincial governmental bodies - that could possibly pave the way for a country with legalized Cannabis that does not go in over its head. The USA cannot practice state controlled distribution right now, because of its federal ban over using pot - it would be counterintuitive in terms of bureaucracy to ask state agents to distribute Cannabis while it is illegal. The advantage of nationwide legalization are clearly seen in this analysis. 

Be that as it may, should Canada’s brave move impact its economy and public for the better in the future, it may very well provide the USA with a model to work with, in legalizing Marijuana in their own home base without putting their public in danger.